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regular   
      

Tem 7 letras ( r e g u l a r )         3 vogais ( e u a )         4 consoantes ( r g l r )         Palavra ao contrário raluger

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY
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English - Etymology

From Anglo-Norman _reguler_, Middle French _reguler_, _regulier_, and their source, Latin _rēgulāris_ (“continuing rules for guidance”), from _rēgula_ (“rule”), ultimately from Proto-Indo-European _*reg-_ (“move in a straight line”).

From Anglo-Norman reguler, Middle French reguler, regulier, and their source, Latin rēgulāris (continuing rules for guidance), from rēgula (rule), ultimately from Proto-Indo-European *reg- (move in a straight line).

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* (UK) enPR: reʹgyo͝olər IPA(key): /ˈɹɛɡjʊlə/ * (US) enPR: reʹgyələr, reʹgyələr, IPA(key): /ˈɹɛɡjəlɚ/, /ˈɹɛɡl̩ɚ/, [ˈɹɛɡjɪ̈lɚ], [ˈɹɛɡl̩ɚ] * Rhymes: -ɛɡjʊlə(ɹ), -ɛɡjələ(ɹ), -ɛɡələ(ɹ) * (US) Hyphenation: reg‧u‧lar

  • (UK) enPR: reʹgyo͝olər IPA(key): /ˈɹɛɡjʊlə/
  • (US) enPR: reʹgyələr, reʹgyələr, IPA(key): /ˈɹɛɡjəlɚ/, /ˈɹɛɡl̩ɚ/, [ˈɹɛɡjɪ̈lɚ], [ˈɹɛɡl̩ɚ]
  • Rhymes: -ɛɡjʊlə(ɹ), -ɛɡjələ(ɹ), -ɛɡələ(ɹ)
  • (US) Hyphenation: reg‧u‧lar

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ADJECTIVE
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English - Adjective

REGULAR (_comparative_ MORE REGULAR, _superlative_ MOST REGULAR) * (Christianity) Bound by religious rule; belonging to a monastic or religious order (often as opposed to _secular_). [from 14th c.] * 2002, Colin Jones, _The Great Nation_, Penguin 2003, page 201: A quarter of a million strong in 1680, the clergy was only half as large in 1789. The unpopular REGULAR clergy were the worst affected. * Having a constant pattern; showing evenness of form or appearance. [from 15th c.] * (geometry, of a polygon) Having all sides of the same length, and all (corresponding) angles of the same size [from 16th c.] * (geometry, of a polyhedron) Whose faces are all congruent regular polygons, equally inclined to each other. * Demonstrating a consistent set of rules; showing order, evenness of operation or occurrence. [from 16th c.] * 2011, AL Kennedy, _The Guardian_, 12 Apr 2011: April may be the cruellest month, but I am planning to render it civilised and to take my antibiotics in a REGULAR manner. * (now rare) Well-behaved, orderly; restrained (of a lifestyle etc.). [from 16th c.] * Happening at constant (especially short) intervals. [from 17th c.] _He made REGULAR visits to go see his mother._ * (grammar, of a verb, plural, etc) Following a set or common pattern; according to the normal rules of a given language. [from 17th c.] _The verb "to walk" is REGULAR._ * (chiefly US) Having the expected characteristics or appearances; normal, ordinary, standard. [from 17th c.] * (chiefly military) Permanently organised; being part of a set professional body of troops. [from 17th c.] * Having bowel movements or menstrual periods at constant intervals in the expected way. [from 18th c.] _Maintaining a high-fibre diet keeps you REGULAR._ * (colloquial) Exemplary; excellent example of; utter, downright. [from 18th c.] _a REGULAR genius; a REGULAR John Bull_ * Belonging to a monastic order or community. _REGULAR clergy, in distinction from the secular clergy_ * (botany, zoology) Having all the parts of the same kind alike in size and shape. _a REGULAR flower; a REGULAR sea urchin_ * (crystallography) isometric * (snowboarding) Riding with the left foot forward. * (analysis, not comparable, of a Borel measure) Such that every set in its domain is both outer regular and inner regular. SYNONYMS * (with constant frequency): uniform * (normal): normal * (grammar): weak (verbs) * (frequent): steady ANTONYMS * (with constant frequency): irregular * (normal): irregular * (obeying rules): irregular * (grammar): irregular, strong (verbs) * (snowboarding): goofy RELATED TERMS COORDINATE TERMS * (snowboarding): switch TRANSLATIONS

regular (comparative more regular, superlative most regular)

  1. (Christianity) Bound by religious rule; belonging to a monastic or religious order (often as opposed to secular). [from 14th c.]
  2. Having a constant pattern; showing evenness of form or appearance. [from 15th c.]
  3. (geometry, of a polygon) Having all sides of the same length, and all (corresponding) angles of the same size [from 16th c.]
  4. (geometry, of a polyhedron) Whose faces are all congruent regular polygons, equally inclined to each other.
  5. Demonstrating a consistent set of rules; showing order, evenness of operation or occurrence. [from 16th c.]
  6. (now rare) Well-behaved, orderly; restrained (of a lifestyle etc.). [from 16th c.]
  7. Happening at constant (especially short) intervals. [from 17th c.]
    He made regular visits to go see his mother.
  8. (grammar, of a verb, plural, etc) Following a set or common pattern; according to the normal rules of a given language. [from 17th c.]
    The verb "to walk" is regular.
  9. (chiefly US) Having the expected characteristics or appearances; normal, ordinary, standard. [from 17th c.]
  10. (chiefly military) Permanently organised; being part of a set professional body of troops. [from 17th c.]
  11. Having bowel movements or menstrual periods at constant intervals in the expected way. [from 18th c.]
    Maintaining a high-fibre diet keeps you regular.
  12. (colloquial) Exemplary; excellent example of; utter, downright. [from 18th c.]
    a regular genius; a regular John Bull
  13. Belonging to a monastic order or community.
    regular clergy, in distinction from the secular clergy
  14. (botany, zoology) Having all the parts of the same kind alike in size and shape.
    a regular flower; a regular sea urchin
  15. (crystallography) isometric
  16. (snowboarding) Riding with the left foot forward.
  17. (analysis, not comparable, of a Borel measure) Such that every set in its domain is both outer regular and inner regular.

Synonyms

Antonyms

Related terms

Coordinate terms

Translations

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - NOUN
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English - Noun

REGULAR (_plural_ REGULARS) * A member of the British Army (as opposed to a member of the Territorial Army or Reserve). * A frequent, routine visitor to an establishment. _Bartenders usually know their REGULARS by name._ * A frequent customer, client or business partner. _This gentleman was one of the architect's REGULARS._ * (Canada) A coffee with one cream and one sugar. * Anything that is normal or standard. * 2011, Jamie MacLennan, ZhaoHui Tang, Bogdan Crivat, _Data Mining with Microsoft SQL Server 2008_ You separate the marbles by color until you have four groups, but then you notice that some of the marbles are REGULARS, some are shooters, and some are peewees. TRANSLATIONS

regular (plural regulars)

  1. A member of the British Army (as opposed to a member of the Territorial Army or Reserve).
  2. A frequent, routine visitor to an establishment.
    Bartenders usually know their regulars by name.
  3. A frequent customer, client or business partner.
    This gentleman was one of the architect's regulars.
  4. (Canada) A coffee with one cream and one sugar.
  5. Anything that is normal or standard.

Translations

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - REFERENCES
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English - References

* ^ BBC Sport, "Sochi 2014: A jargon-busting guide to the halfpipe", 11 February 2014 * regular in _Webster’s Revised Unabridged Dictionary_, G. & C. Merriam, 1913 * regular in _The Century Dictionary_, The Century Co., New York, 1911

  1. ^ BBC Sport, "Sochi 2014: A jargon-busting guide to the halfpipe", 11 February 2014

Que a categoria em ASTURIAN - ADJECTIVE
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Asturian - Adjective

REGULAR (_epicene_, _plural_ REGULARES) * regular * fine, OK, average RELATED TERMS * regularidá

regular (epicene, plural regulares)

  1. regular
  2. fine, OK, average

Related terms

Que a categoria em ASTURIAN - VERB
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Asturian - Verb

REGULAR (_first-person singular indicative present_ REGULO, _past participle_ REGULÁU) * to regulate CONJUGATION

regular (first-person singular indicative present regulo, past participle reguláu)

  1. to regulate

Conjugation

Que a categoria em PORTUGUESE - ETYMOLOGY
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Portuguese - Etymology

From Late Latin _regularis_.

From Late Latin regularis.

Que a categoria em PORTUGUESE - PRONUNCIATION
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Portuguese - Pronunciation

* (Portugal) IPA(key): /ʁɨɣuˈlaɾ/

Que a categoria em PORTUGUESE - ADJECTIVE
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Portuguese - Adjective

REGULAR m, f (_plural_ REGULARES, _comparable_) * regular * average

regular m, f (plural regulares, comparable)

  1. regular
  2. average

Que a categoria em PORTUGUESE - VERB
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Portuguese - Verb

REGULAR (_first-person singular present indicative_ REGULO, _past participle_ REGULADO) * to regulate * to tune (an engine) * to set (a watch, clock) CONJUGATION RELATED TERMS

regular (first-person singular present indicative regulo, past participle regulado)

  1. to regulate
  2. to tune (an engine)
  3. to set (a watch, clock)

Conjugation

Related terms

Que a categoria em SPANISH - ADJECTIVE
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Spanish - Adjective

REGULAR m, f (_plural_ REGULARES) * regular, steady, even. * fair, fairly good, average * common, ordinary, middling, so-so * (grammar) regular

regular m, f (plural regulares)

  1. regular, steady, even.
  2. fair, fairly good, average
  3. common, ordinary, middling, so-so
  4. (grammar) regular

Que a categoria em SPANISH - VERB
Informações sobre o assunto

Spanish - Verb

REGULAR (_first-person singular present_ REGULO, _first-person singular preterite_ REGULÉ, _past participle_ REGULADO) * to regulate * to control * to adjust * to put in order CONJUGATION RELATED TERMS

regular (first-person singular present regulo, first-person singular preterite regulé, past participle regulado)

  1. to regulate
  2. to control
  3. to adjust
  4. to put in order

Conjugation

Related terms


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